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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 1971 THE IFTHBRIDO! HERALD 27 tell i clearlv what week. Medical meeting split Enemies Alberta economy on comeback trail 1T1.C C5 .t FnMnNTnN (npi A1. "m ,972, expectations are for -Livestock and livestock price index was atJM.B per spread lies divided a medical! communicate it to governments. meeting being held here Luis sicians." i For exiimnlc. ho said, if oe- had been' called to dis- dialric specialists decided they A mnjoritv of Hclepalcs to the ioint meeting of Hie Association of Canadian Medical Collides and the Association of Canadian TcacliinR Hospitals believe Iliat there should be a national advi- coimci' he.- was suggested to their groups by Healtn Minister John Munro Monday night. Hovrvrr. L-omn strongly. be- lieve that the advisory council should dec-iue o'i goals fid objectives and make rccoinnicn- daiior.5 lo aicli .'.s Other delegates think lha as- they want and their recommen- dations should then go to the ad- visory council to bo sorted out. Pauline Jewell, political sci- ence professor at Carlelon Uni- vprsily. Liberal member of Parliament f'i- supported the second view Tuesday. Dr. Jewett had been invited to attend the two days c' shops and offer a critical evalu- Fhn told the 250 delegates, most of them doctors in lop ad- ministrative positions, that they wlu'ch ___ cuss the roll's lire federal gov ernment and national organiza- tions should play, the doctors had skirted the issues, she said. Thev had failed to concentrate attention "on either the kinds ot goals and priorities you think ar cimportant or what gov- federal or pro- vincial should be doing." In a nintervlew earlier Tues- day, Dr. Douglas Booking, past president 'Miie AC.MC, said the question of the number of prac- titioners turned out by the medi- cal schools is only part of a much larger issue. 'Changes in the health care i Quebec City. would provide only consultant care because there is a shortage of their kind of then the need for more general prac- titioners would arise. "Changing roles of allied health nrofesslonals will simi- larly alter our medical man- pm'ei' renuirements." If nurses decided unilaterally to prepare frr more extended roles as physicians' assistants, this also would affect the supply ui doctors. In ACTH elections Tuesday, Peter E. Swerhone of Winnipeg WRS elected president. He suc- ceeds Viclorin B. Lauren of bcrla economy during the first i half of this year showed signs 1 of recovery when compared with 187D, the provincial de- partment of industry and tour- ism irnorls. Lumber sales, said the re- port, increased 94.3 per cent ALGIERS (Reuter) Soviet' and urban housing starts were "In 1072, expectations are for an additional mil Premier Alexei Kosygin, in a speech calling for international disarmament and peaceful co up 82.2 per cent. The report forecast that Al- berta manufacturing exports existence, said Tuesday night! wm be up 7.9 per cent this year that enemies of Arab-Soviet; ovcr that construction friendship are spreading lies; industry expenditures will in- about Soviet expansionism the Middle East. He said the aim of these ene- mies is to arouse distrust of Moscow by painting its foreign policy in the Middle East "with crease 7.4 ptr cent. Lumber exports increased 18 per cent during the first half Pipeline construction is ex- pected to reach inch- diameter miles compared with in 1970. FARM RECEIPTS U P Forecasts indicate oil produc- tion will reach 1.2 million bar- rels daily this year, a barrel-a-day increase over 1970. Further expansion and in- dollar returns are ex- pected for the agricultural in- duslry with farm cash receipts expected to increase nine per cent, said the rcpoi i v e s I o c k and livestock price index was at 128.8 per products declined 4.5 per cent cent, up 2.5 per cent from Au- but receipts from all crops I gust of 1970. Urine substance checks growth of cancer TOKYO (Reuter) A sub- stance extracted from human urine has proved useful in checking the growth of caner-r. a Japanese doctor reported jumped 28.0 per cent. Barley sales lixp.-mdcd 88.1 ner cent. farm industry earned million, a Ii.7-per-cent in- crease ovcr the same period in 1970. production was valued ai f'M.'.i million, up 9.2 per cent from same months last year. gas sales were val- ued at million, up 10.l per cent. production in- creased 10.8 per cent, but value Meanwhile, the AlberUi Bu- of sales dropped 41.9 per cent Red China No. 6 on trade list Mexico raps levy A maiur activity jui uic objectives which are absolutely j stTlldjon indllstl.yt the re- foreign to it. !port k providing facilities for The Soviet leader, in Algiers P ni, and export cf meat products Hlreau of f.atistics reported that per unemployment in August fell to A major activity for the eon- 5.3 Per cent of the (B2 000-per- J I In fl'finl ffillr TIPF OTTAWA (CP) Mainland China emerged in August as Canada's sixth largest buyer of exports, nosing out Italy, Aus- tralia, and the Benelux union, Belgium and Luxembourg, Sta- titsics Canada reported Tues- day. Exports to China for the first eight months of 1971 were val- ued at million, ranking behind the United States, Brit- ain, Japan, West Germany and the Netherlands. Exports in August alone i amounted to million, up from S15.4 million in August last UNITED NATIONS (AP) _ year. The eight-month total last countries rah to S11.6 billion this year, compared with SI 1.1 bil- lion in eight months last year. As previously reported, August President Luis Echevcrria of j year was million. Mexico criticized the United i Commodity exports l-'atcs l.'v the 10- per-eent import surcharge, say- ing it hurts his country and sll developing nations. In an address to the United Nations General Assembly, Echeverria warned against a protectionist race on the heels of an armaments race. "The industrialized countries should bear in mind that tempo- rary or permanent tariff bar- riers levied against coun' tries are not only unjustified and unnecessary, but sell-de- he said. to all "Most of the developing coun- tries already had a deficit hi their balance of p a y in e n t s, which now will become more aciito. Their manufacturers are just beginning to enter the mar- kets of the industrialized nations and such measures will only exports amounted to billion, compared with billion last year. The new U.S. import sur- charge of 10 per cent, levied Aug. 15 on most manufactured goods, did not dampen the Dow of exports from Canada since it came at mid-month, and goods already on their way were ex- empted. August exports to the U.S. this year totalled million, compared with million last year, and brought the cumula- tive total for 1971 to billion from S7.3 billion. Exports to the United King- dom rose in August to million from million in August last year, but the cumu- lative total for 1971 was down to S925.9 million from mil- on a four-day visit, spoke at a dinner given in his honor by President Houari Boumedienne, who said in a speech that the Mediterranean should be "a lake of peace." The Algerian leader reiterated his country's opposition to all foreign bases in I the Mediterranean. l Kosygin said human progress "needs more than ever guaran- ees of durable peace, of secu- rity of peoples, of reduction in and a halt to the arms race." He urged disarmament and respect by all states for the principles of coexistence. Mos- :ow's efforts are armed at reaching "the turning point to- wards international he aid. Kosygin said it is necessary to liquidate U.S. aggression in Vietnam and Israeli aggression in the Middle East to reach the turning point. The Soviet leader arrived in Algiers Monday for the first of- ficial visit to Algeria by a So- viet leader since President Ni- kolai Podgorny came here in March, 1969. His visit, to be followed by a trip to Morocco, is viewed by observers as an attempt by Moscow to build up and diver sify its contacts in the Mediter ranean. the gas and "Mid-year industry estimates set investment into gas plants during 1971 to a total slightly over ?200 million. This com- pares with 1970's investment of million. son labor force from four per cent in July. The bureau also reported that during the first seven months of this year: of all construction Dr Hamao Ijichi, associate trade totalled professor at Kyoto University of billion, 4.8 per cent higher than said the substance named riioanalim had helped if (rancorous _..... into mice. Dr. Ijichi said the substance never had bt-on found heturn permits totalled million compared with S29 million dur- ing the same period last year. the first seven months of last] year. produced was at S22.4 million, an 84.5 per cent growth in value. _.. a n u facturers shroments I and its chemical slniduro is not check the growth of valued I transplanted in were valued at million, an increase of 2.6 per cent. Tlie report also said the Ed- monton -Calgary consumer yet known. He said he will explain details of his study to a cancer seminar in Tokyo Friday. Funds chopped off for water studies EDMONTON (CP) No pro- "and it shall continue to do so." vuicial teds will be used in On the basis of present and v, U ose uieir J Company cuts back SARNIA, Out. (CP) Abou studies which involve the con cept of diverting Alberta water to the United States, Environ- ment Minister Biil Yurko said today. Mr. Yurko said in a news re- future provincial demands for water, the Alberta government considers there are no "surplus surface waters in Mr. Yurko said the cabinet was unanimous in its decision weakness in the petrochemical industry and other economi factors, President I. C. Rush an _. ._ lease the government recog- 1 to place a moratorium on the itj_ _ %_ p force us to reduce our imports.1 riizes the importance of spend- j use of provincial funds for fi- Thc president also said he j mg time and money on the def- 1 nancing "studies which involve hopes Communist China will j injtion, conservation, manage- rt- _inn of Alberta sur- enter the United Nations during ment and use ot tne province's, he of sur this sssombly session, but he water resources hi the best in- j face waters for export beyond did not indicate how his delega- terests of Alberta and Canada, the Canadian borders." lion will vote on the various China resolutions. Last year, Mexico voled against "the resolution to seat Peking and oust tte Chinese Na- tionalists. It voted for a U.S. resolution to make an "impor- tant question" of the issue and therefore require a two-thirds instead of a simple majority. U.S. needs Canada CofC head says nounced today. Mr. Rush employee; of Commerce suggested Monday and J-- TORONTO (CP) The presi-1 "rash" to propose complete free Tell) SHU Ident of the Canadian Chamber j trade and he noted the political of Commerce suggested Monday and cultural implications of Edinonltm consulate a program. "However, one fact of life is blatantly clear: Canada is ut- terly dependent on the Ameri- can Market." that Canada must have a modi fied form of comon market i with the United States to de- i i-elop the Canadian economy. "The U.S. needs our raw ma- EDMONTON (CP i The terials and they need them con- j FAVOKS AGREEMENT Japanese consulate in Edmon-: trnuously for the foreseeable fu-, toThas been given the status lure. Some kind of special of consulate-general effective (trade) relationship embedded 'in law and treaty, possibly ini- tially selective indivitry by in- dustry, should therefore be Ihe goal "of Canadian Neil V. German of Calgary told a Canada are larger markets, being laid off by the compan include those "in the most sen icr positions and the most junio people." He said Polymer will work with government agencies and will solicit industry' in an at- tempt to place some of the em- ployees. The layoffs reduce the com- pany's work force to about from about The announcement brings to 288 the number of employees laid off by the company in the last week. The weakened condition of the petrochemical industry, reval- uation of the Canadian dollar and the 10-per-cent additional duty on imports imposed by the United States also were blamed for the layoffs. Oct. 1. The change in de-sgnation means the Japanese govern- ment wishes to place more im- portance on the rol of the Ed- Trade agreements the monton mission, said Shuji Shi- gihara, consul-general here. The change is the result of cloer economic relationships between Alberta and Japan, he said. The Edmonton mission, es- tablished four years ago, has functioned as the only Japa- nese consulate office in Can- U.S. would allow development and growth of Canadian manur factoring industries. "By moving in this direction, i the economic implications for meeting here of the Canadian j greater output, lower prices, i higher wages with greater mo- Razors called in for inspection BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (AP) A spokesman for the Reming- ton Electric Razor Division of Sperry Rand said Tuesday the j company has recalled all LB-26 model razors because of the possibility of a dangerous Club. Mr. German referred to a res- bility of capital and labor. olution passed at the chamber's j "I contend that the altcrna- annual meeting last week which j ives to this arc stark indeed." said Canada is the only major j Mr. German said Canada and electrical shock. W. F. Murphy said i small industrial naton which does not j other industrial countries are in have direct access to a market of 100 million people cr more. number" of the men's cord-type razors were improperly assem- bled and that some users have already received shocks. Murphy said the would The chamber resolution said nese unicu in ada Other consulate-general first priority should be given to offices are n Vancouver, Win- developing trade with the U.S. nipeg, a "pronounced state of transi-1 be replaced without charge if tion." j found defective and returned Industrial nations are being promptly if found safe. reorganized into well-defined trading blocs. Mr. German said it would be i Another development which of concern to Canada is the growth of protcctonist senti- nienl in the U.S. "All this is taking place at a lime when markets for our manufactured goods are becom- ing more competitive and more scarce, and the manufacturing sector of the Canadian economy is the largest single employer." GIRLS MURDERED Kathleen Porter, 13, loll, and tec Kirk, 14, both of Toronto, were found strangled in a fjrnvel pit in Pickering Township, oast ot Toronto. The girli were believed to have been hitch-hiking. Jim Syvier, service manager for the Remington electric shaver division of Sperry Rand Canada Ltd., said the recall would not involve razors sold in Canada. He said razors for the Cana- dian market are built here to Canadian Standards Association specifications, which arc differ- ent from those in the United States. County judges hear divorce cases lo ease pressure on high court TORONTO (CP) Sixteen York County judges were sworn in Monday as local judges of the Supreme Court of Ontario to hear divorce cases, bringing to 94 the number in the province acting for the Supreme Court to ease the pressure of increasing numbers of divorce trials. The Ontario legislature amended the Juridicatiire Act in October 1970, giving county judges with federal patents Ihe right to act as local judges of the Supreme Court in divorce cases. Last year the Supreme Court, 27-meniber trial division, before the Ontario Court of Appeal ap- proved Ihe amendment to the Juridicaliirc Act, heard divorce petitions, the largest single category of eases heard by the court. SOUTHERN ALBERTA CO-OP CONTINUES THRU SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9th CO-OP "POLY" AUTOMOTIVE BATTERIES For positive starling power, buy o new Co-op Poly battery. These lop- quality batteries have less than half the wall thickness of rubber designed as a rugged, heavy container and assure you of greater resistance to heat distortion, acids, oils and solvents; greater terminal voltoge, greater discharge time; and greater cranking power. Check our special price on these 12 volt Batteries Battery No. Dimensions Special Price Each CP24C-70 CP27C-80 S 19.95 CP27F-80 S20.75 CHEMCAULK COMPOUND CARTRIDGES A vegetable oil-based caulk, dries 1o a lack-free surface upon exposure 1o air. A lough skin prelects (he interior of caulk. Pli- able, water resistant and draftless. For cradle type guns. Choose from Gray or White. Fall Event AT Special Only Each CAULKING GUN Save on this drop-in cartridge caulking gun. Cartridges changed from one color to another without cleaning. Fall Event Special; Only Eacn FROST SHIELD KIT CLEARVIEW r This three-piece frost shield kit will make visibility something you roa count on this winter for extra safety and driving cnjpy- Includes plastic shields for two side windows and the rear window. If you haven't got o set already, here's your chance to get one ot a special price. 1 L Fall Event Special; Only per kit 'ww FIX-iT-YOURSELF ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES Sectional Switch Box Outlet Box Standard Duplex Receptacle KoyletJ Plastic Toggle Switch Quiet A.C. Toggle Switch Toggle Switch Wall Plate (4 for 33c) Duplex Receptacle Plate (4 for 33c) ONLY EACH SMOOTHLY SANDED READY-TO-FINISH FURNITURE i PAIL Heavy galvanized sheet steel poll. Holds 12 Imperial quarts. SPECIAL ONLY EACH 1 J 4 Drawer Chest I Sizes 24" x 16" x 38" high. FAIL EVENT SPECIAL 1 i Only 1 9.88 SHIELD KIT Three piece plastic shields for two side windows and rear window. SPECIAL ONLY 4 fgg PER KIT 1 1 7 Drawer Chest 'j Size 24" x 16V x 48" high. k FAtf EVENT SPECIAL x 1; 9C Qfi only fcO.OO SHADOW BAN LIGHT BULBS Available in 40, 60 and 100 wait sizes. for QQr .ADJUSTABLE IRONING TABLE j A lightweight ironing loble with an open mesh top. Twelve height adjustments. Plastic no-mar tipped legs. Finislind in snndalwood color. For all you i ironing needs. Fall Event Specie! OQ Only IRONING BOARD COVER AND PAD SET t tion combines decorator dosign I cover and heavy duty pad i. into a one-piece unit- Heavy duty colton cover. Wrinkle- free fit for smooth long wcar- ing surface. Fits all standard 15" x 54' ironinn boards. Fall Event Special i Only......per Sc) I 16-OUNCE NAIL HAMMER Features unbreakable fibre- glasj handle with perforated nooprene grip. SPECIAL ONLY CO-OP SOUTHERN ALBERTA CO-OP 2'" EACH I ASSOCIATION LTD. HEAD OFFICE 1221 SND AVENUE SOUTH LETHBRIDOE AT HOW ISLAND CARDSTON ricTunt BUTTE ANO-TABCR ;